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October 24, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

I SS CLUI TO HOLD PROVISIONAL PRESIDENT OF MEXICO
IS PUBLICLY APPOINTED AS OF OLD
presentative Newspaper Men To
Speak Here At November f*,
Gathering5
WILL SEE IOWA GAME
The convention of the Univer-
y Press Club of Michigan to be
d in Ann Arbor November 22, 23,:

NEW YORK ARCHITECT PURCHASES
ACTUAL SCENE OF PLAY "PORGY" I
Cabbage Row in Charleston, I centered much of Porgy's activity.
South Car'olina, to which DuBose The building has been unoccupied
Heyward went to establish the for a number of years. It had last
venue for his novel and play, "Por- 'been tenanted by negroes. There
gy," which the New York theatre is much to be done in restoration.
guild, is presenting at the Whitney An alley leading from Church:
Theatre, October 30, is soon to be- Street into the courtyard at the
come a colony for artists. The land back separates the two houses
and the houses seen in the stage making up Cabbage Row. Two
speur hased by Loutr W hBriggbee typical Charleston servant wingss
purchasedobytheuremaW avbenalead from the building at the bc
landscape architect of New York. ;ad frm ts of t the!
Catfish Row, as the property is and form parts of two sides of the
called in the story, is really a big c rd.The main1house r
double house, and stands in Church three stories high. A wrought-
Street, Charleston, almost exactly iron gate hangs at the entrance to ,
as it is shown in the first act of the alley between the houses, as
"Porgy." The faded brick walls shown in the drama.
vt Pr r ilt b' hpnrn fth l. , t -in_ __--

I. i

Plenty of good seats available

PORGY

_ hE
lttEA rW
GVII

A Negro folk, play by DUBOE and DOROTHY HEYWARD
Ann Arbor is particularly fortunate
in being able to see so splendid a

and 24 will be one of the finest
even sponsored by any state associ-
ation," according to Prof. J. L.
Brumm, head of the department of
journalism, who is secretary of the
club, and in charge of the conven-
tion program.
"We consider it particularly for-
tunate to have been able to secure
as outside speakers the most repre-I
sentative group of newspaper men.:
that has ever met at a convention
in Ann Arbor, or, it it safe to say,
anywhere else in the country," says
Professor Brumm.. Arthur S. Dra-
per, of the New York Hearld Trib-
une; Hal O'Flaherty of the Chi-'
cago Daily News; Robert Lathan
of the Ashville. N. C. Citizen; Frank
Knoxgeofth Hearst Publications;
George Booth oc the Detroit News
and Margaret Sherman of the1
Pittsburgh Post Gazette, make up
the group to which Professor]
Brumm has reference. These
speakers will address the conven-I
tion group Friday afternoon, No-1
vember 23, and Saturday morning,
November 24, following addresses
by faculty speakers on Friday
morning.1
The club members will be guests!
of the Board of Regents at the an-
nual president's dinner on the'
opening evening of the convention.,
President Clarence Cook Little will
address the 'convention on "The
University and the Press."

production.

"PORGY" is on tour

Emilio Portes Gil

who is the provisional president of Mexico. Renewal of an old
colonial custom has been instituted with the official publication of the
decree appointing hifn. As in days of old the governor of the federal
district, rode through the main streets of Mexico City proclaiming the
appointment. Above, the official car is seen pausing before a throng
for the reading of the appointment.

ary War.e u eore eevouon-
Briggs has already begun work
on the strange task of converting
the old structure into apartments
suitable for artists' homes and stu-
dios. Briggs, who has done much
important work in landscape ar-
chitecture, is personally directing
the work. Two years ago he took
his class of students to England
to studyEnglish gardens, the party
staying abroad two months. To
make the apartmentsin the his-
toric neighborhood ".attractive to
artists will be his principal aim.
Thus will the ancient house and
its courtyardcometo lifesagain
after years of practical desertion.
In this courtyard Heyward has
The

CASS THEATRE
Prices:-Nights $1 to $3.85; Wed.
Mat. $1 to $2; Sat. Mat. $1-$2.50
Phiip Goodman Presents
ETON & SHAW
THE 5 O'CLOCK GIRL

I Detroit Theaters

for only one week before opening in
Chicago for the winter.
Original Cast of 65 Hear the Spirituals
WHITINEY TH1EATRnE
Prices: Main Floor $3.50
Balcony $3.00-$2.OO
Gallery (unreserved) .. $1.00
ON SALE AT BOX OFFICE NOW
From ten until. fve o'clock
MATINEE and EVENING
Tuesday, Oct. 30th
Auspices: Michigan Wonifn

SHUBERT
LAFAYETTE
Week Beginning Sun., Oct. 21
LEW CANTOR Offers
The Skull
Eves. 5Oc to $2.50-Thurs. Mat.
9e to $1-Sun. Mat. 50c to $1.50

I

INew Y ork Theatre

II

11

__ 'I

PRESENTS

MAT. E, NITE5
2-4 7-9:15
Last Times Today
James Oliver Curwood's
story-
"Nomads of the
North"
I with
Betty Blythe and Louis Stone
Music News Comedy
Tomorrow
"THE BIG PARADE"

The Doctor's Dilemma.. Wed. Eve., Nov. 14
The Second Man . . . . Mon. Eve., Nov. 19
Ned McCobb's Daughter Wed. Eve., Nov. 28
John Ferguson . ........ Mon. Eve., Dec. 3
Auspices: Michigan Theatre League
521 E. Jefferson St.

1I

offers
another
Distinctive
Picture

Starts
Today

i
1YW

SHOWS TODAY
2:0 and $3:40
7:00 and 8:40
He Loved
The Ladies!

Box Off.ce, Print and Book Shop
Season Tickes-12, $10, $, 6

p° e nerl e Y falmele7

aM -

t

.
k

,r . . a

He could fall in
-and out--of
love before you
could say "Dan
Cupid!" Then
along came a
miss who played
the game of
hearts even bet-
ter than he!
ROARS!
THRILLS !
ROMANCE!
NOVARRO AT
H IS BEST'.
R13NEE ADOREE
MARCELINE DAY

The Much Discussed
PULITZER PRIZE

And Nw Comes

winning play of the same name
made famous by its frankness
in treatment.

# t .
i e ; r i z: hs;; '
t
i , ;
i
' r'S . E '"} ' i
:,.x :j '' 4
9"r i
:
I

LAST TIMES

TODAY

L

One of the Most Remarkable Pictures of the Decade!
FORGETTING is perilous when sin makes
the past ominous. Reason totters, chaos
triumphs, panic dominates when "Forgot-
ten Faces" find the victim of their hate.

;..xn°=:

I

1 z 1 Y i, /c
' n. ..
o;E .ii
; ,,r.
oMcs
r 1 .L e
~1
e s~eY a
ZOS3ON
ADLP Z$O

CARMEL MYERS
30
E
Y-I.
directed by
HOBART
HENLEY
A Hobart Henly pro-
duction. Continuity
by Donna Barrett.
plo

-who was a charming, censorious
woman in love, and when her sister,
whose passion was to direct the af-
fairs of others, threatened her ro-
mance, she flared up in rebellion.
Here's a wonderfully, poignantly,
screened story.

44"

WAR MER
Policy:
2:00-3:35
35c-10c
A A 7:0-9!48

I

Added Atraction
CRUISING THE
ARCTIC
The Story of the
PUTNAM ARCTIC
EXPEDITION
'ho inna..nr i 2 i ...ti arrtt

COSMOPOLITAN OPENING SATURDAY

T

he Inimitable

On the Stage

;u

--also-
"Radio Ravings"
A new Oran Song Fest

The Five

-Added-
Max Davidson
Comedy
"PCOV FRIEND"V

1,

1111

''111 n T 1r£l Thr T XT 7 n Cl 111

e l

I

i

I,

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